People urged not to share pictures of Covid-19 vaccine card in new scam warning

Posting a picture of your vaccination card after your vaccination has become a social media trend.

However, experts warn that if you share a snapshot, you could put yourself and your personal information at risk.

Data scientist and McAfee Fellow Raj Samani said Tyla There was a market for fake vaccination cards.

He added: We know there are criminals who are actively selling country-specific vaccination cards.

“There is clearly a growing market for this.

“It is a logical conclusion that criminals could use social media to ingest this information, collect it to resell, and maybe we shouldn’t post pictures of our vaccination cards online.”

The market for fake vaccination cards appears to be driven by the need to prove vaccination before vacation in many countries.

Those who wish to pass on their vaccination card as proof of their vaccination are urged to cover up sensitive information.

Over 40 million people in the UK have received their first dose of a vaccine against the coronavirus (COVID-19).

Health services across the UK delivered a total of 67,287,864 vaccines between December 8 and June 5, including 40,124,229 people on the first dose (76.2%) and 27,160,635 people on both doses (51.6%) %).


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